Blazer 9mm luger 115 gr brass case Full Metal Jacket
|Grain Weight||115 Grains|
|Muzzle Velocity||1145 Feet Per Second|
|Muzzle Energy||335 Foot Pounds|
|Bullet Style||Full Metal Jacket|
|Country of Origin||United States of America|
9mm Luger: What It is, How it’s Made and a Brief History of the World’s Most Popular Military Pistol
What is a blazer 9mm luger 115 gr brass case?
The 9mm Luger is a type of pistol that is used by the military and law enforcement. It was developed in 1898 by Georg Luger and remains one of the most popular handgun designs to date.
The 9mm Luger has a number of variants, including those with an external hammer, striker-fired mechanism, and others with double-action or single-action triggers.
The 9mm Luger has been used in wars around the world since its introduction in 1898.
A Brief Primer on Brass Production
Brass is an alloy of copper and zinc. This metal is commonly used to make all kinds of items, from coins to musical instruments.
Brass production is a process that involves melting copper and zinc together in an electric arc furnace and then pouring the molten metal into molds to form ingots. These ingots are then further processed in a series of rolling mills, where the brass sheet is formed into various shapes such as bars, rods or tubes. The sheet is then cut into various lengths using shears or by cutting with a guillotine die.
How 9MM LUGER AMMUNITION is Made
9mm Luger ammunition is a type of ammunition designed for use in semi-automatic pistols and submachine guns. It was developed by Georg Luger in 1902, who named it after his company, the “Bayerische Waffen- und Munitionsfabriken”.
The basic design of the cartridge is similar to that of other pistol cartridges. However, unlike most other pistol cartridges, blazer 9mm luger 115 gr brass case uses a rimless case with straight walls that are thicker than those on other rimless pistol cartridges.
9mm Luger ammunition is used by over 100 countries worldwide and has been produced commercially since 1902.
The History of the 7.65×25 Mauser and the 6.35mm Carcano Rifle Cartridges that Co-existed with it
The history of the 7.65×25 Mauser and 6.35mm Carcano Rifle Cartridges that co-existed with it is a long and complicated story.
The first cartridge, which was adopted in 1884, was the 7.65×25 Mauser cartridge for the Mauser Model 1871 rifle. It had a pressure of approximately 10,000 psi and a muzzle velocity of 2,625 feet per second with a range of about 1,000 yards. This was followed by the 6.35mm Carcano cartridge in 1889 for use in the Italian Carcano rifle which had a pressure of approximately 5,000 psi and muzzle velocity of 2,550 feet per second with a range of about 600 yards.
7.62×39 and 5.45x39mm Ammunition as well as Their Designations in Soviet Russia
This is a brief history of the two rifle cartridges that are still in use today. The 7.62x39mm cartridge was developed in the Soviet Union and is still used in many countries, while the 5.45x39mm cartridge was developed in Russia and was later adopted by China.
7.62x39mm ammunition has been used extensively by Russia, China, and other former Soviet countries since its development in 1919. It is a rimless bottlenecked rifle cartridge with a large-bore necked down to 7 mm diameter and a rimmed case with an overall length of 40 mm (1.57 inches). The 5.45x39mm cartridge has been widely adopted by many countries as well as being used as a standard issue military service ammunition for Chinese Type 81 rifles since 1981; it is also compatible with many AK-47 variants from various manufacturers worldwide due to their common use of the 5.45 x 39 mm round as their standard service round for their respective rifles